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No. de sistema: 000003105

LDR _ _ 00000nam^^22^^^^^za^4500
008 _ _ 160108s2015^^^^ne^abo^f^^^^^z000^0^eng^d
020 _ _ a| 9780124170155
040 _ _ a| ECO
c| ECO
044 _ _ a| ne
084 _ _ a| 577.6
b| A6
245 0 0 a| Aquatic functional biodiversity
c| edited by Andrea Belgrano, Guy Woodward and Ute Jacob
b| an ecological and evolutionary perspective
260 _ _ a| Amsterdam, The Netherlands
b| Academic Press
c| c2015
300 _ _ a| xxi, 289 p.
b| fot., il., mapas
c| 23 cm.
504 _ _ a| Incluye bibliografía e índice (p. 283-289)
505 2 _ a| Contributors.. Perspective: Functional Biodiversity during the Anthropocene.. Section I.. Theoretical Background.. 1. From Metabolic Constraints on Individuals to the Dynamics of Ecosystems.. Introduction.. Individual Metabolic Rate, Biomechanics, and Fitness.. From Individual Metabolism and Biomechanics to Interactions.. From Interactions to Consumer–Resource Dynamics.. From Consumer–Resource Pairs to Community and Ecosystem Dynamics.. Conclusions.. Abbreviations and Mathematical Symbols.. Acknowledgments.. References.. 2. Ecological Effects of Intraspecific Consumer Biodiversity for Aquatic Communities and Ecosystems.. Introduction.. Case Studies.. Meta-Analysis.. Conclusions.. Acknowledgments.. References.. 3. How Does Evolutionary History Alter the Relationship between Biodiversity and Ecosystem Function?.. Introduction.. Methods.. Results.. Discussion.. Abbreviation.. Acknowledgments.. References.. 4. Effects of Metacommunity Networks on Local Community Structures: From Theoretical Predictions to Empirical Evaluations.. Introduction.. Four Paradigms.. Acknowledgments.. References.. Section II.. Across Aquatic Ecosystems.. 5. Limited Functional Redundancy and Lack of Resilience in Coral Reefs to Human Stressors.. Introduction.. Data Quality.. Pattern of Change.. Drivers of Change.. Are Coral Reefs Functionally Redundant?.. Solutions to Ensure Resilience.. Concluding Remarks.. References.. 6. Biodiversity, Ecosystem Functioning, and Services in Fresh Waters: Ecological and Evolutionary Implications of Climate Change.. Introduction.. References.. 7. Global Aquatic Ecosystem Services Provided and Impacted by Fisheries: A Macroecological Perspective.. Introduction.. Macroecological Variables and Their Interactions within Aquatic Ecosystems.. A Central Challenge: Identifying Processes Underlying Macroecological Patterns.. A Traits-Based Focus on Aquatic Functional Diversity
505 2 _ a| Ecological and Evolutionary Effects of Selective Fisheries on Aquatic Ecosystem Functioning.. Acknowledgments.. References.. 8. Valuing Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services in a Complex Marine Ecosystem.. Introduction.. Materials and Methods.. Results.. Discussion.. Conclusions.. References.. Section III.. In the Wild: Biodiversity and Ecosystem Service Conservation.. 9. The Role of Marine Protected Areas in Providing Ecosystem Services.. Introduction.. Introduction to Marine Protected Areas.. Introduction to Ecosystem Services and the Link to Human Well-Being.. Marine Protected Area Effects on Individual Ecosystem Services.. Marine Protected Area Effects on Long-Term Ecosystem Function and the Provision of Multiple Services.. Key Directions and Open Questions.. References.. 10. Freshwater Conservation and Biomonitoring of Structure and Function: Genes to Ecosystems.. Introduction.. Concluding Remarks.. Acknowledgments.. References.. Epilogue: The Robustness of Aquatic Biodiversity Functioning under Environmental Change: The Ythan Estuary, Scotland.. Index
520 1 _ a| Aquatic Functional Biodiversity: An Ecological and Evolutionary Perspective provides a general conceptual framework by some of the most prominent investigators in the field for how to link eco-evolutionary approaches with functional diversity to understand and conserve the provisioning of ecosystem services in aquatic systems. Rather than producing another methodological book, the editors and authors primarily concentrate on defining common grounds, connecting conceptual frameworks and providing examples by a more detailed discussion of a few empirical studies and projects, which illustrate key ideas and an outline of potential future directions and challenges that are expected in this interdisciplinary research field. Recent years have seen an explosion of interest in using network approaches to disentangle the relationship between biodiversity, community structure and functioning. Novel methods for model construction are being developed constantly, and modern methods allow for the inclusion of almost any type of explanatory variable that can be correlated either with biodiversity or ecosystem functioning. As a result these models have been widely used in ecology, conservation and eco-evolutionary biology. Nevertheless, there remains a considerable gap on how well these approaches are feasible to understand the mechanisms on how biodiversity constrains the provisioning of ecosystem services.
650 _ 4 a| Ecosistemas acuáticos
650 _ 4 a| Servicios ambientales hídricos
650 _ 4 a| Ecología acuática
650 _ 4 a| Conservación de la diversidad biológica
700 1 _ a| Belgrano, Andrea
e| ed.
700 1 _ a| Woodward, Guy
e| coed.
700 1 _ a| Jacob, Ute
e| coed.
902 _ _ a| GOG / MM
904 _ _ a| Enero 2016
905 _ _ a| Acervo
905 _ _ a| Agua
LNG eng
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Aquatic functional biodiversity: an ecological and evolutionary perspective / edited by Andrea Belgrano, Guy Woodward and Ute Jacob
Belgrano, Andrea (ed.)
Woodward, Guy (coed.)
Jacob, Ute (coed.)
Editor: Amsterdam, The Netherlands : Academic Press, c2015
ISBN: 9780124170155
Descripción: xxi, 289 p. : fot., il., mapas ; 23 cm.
Clasificación: 577.6/A6
Bibliotecas:
Chetumal
Nota: Incluye bibliografía e índice (p. 283-289)
No. de sistema: 3105
Tipo: Libro
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Contributors
Perspective: Functional Biodiversity during the Anthropocene
Section I
Theoretical Background
1. From Metabolic Constraints on Individuals to the Dynamics of Ecosystems
Introduction
Individual Metabolic Rate, Biomechanics, and Fitness
From Individual Metabolism and Biomechanics to Interactions
From Interactions to Consumer–Resource Dynamics
From Consumer–Resource Pairs to Community and Ecosystem Dynamics
Conclusions
Abbreviations and Mathematical Symbols
Acknowledgments
References
2. Ecological Effects of Intraspecific Consumer Biodiversity for Aquatic Communities and Ecosystems
Introduction
Case Studies
Meta-Analysis
Conclusions
Acknowledgments
References
3. How Does Evolutionary History Alter the Relationship between Biodiversity and Ecosystem Function?
Introduction
Methods
Results
Discussion
Abbreviation
Acknowledgments
References
4. Effects of Metacommunity Networks on Local Community Structures: From Theoretical Predictions to Empirical Evaluations
Introduction
Four Paradigms
Acknowledgments
References
Section II
Across Aquatic Ecosystems
5. Limited Functional Redundancy and Lack of Resilience in Coral Reefs to Human Stressors
Introduction
Data Quality
Pattern of Change
Drivers of Change
Are Coral Reefs Functionally Redundant?
Solutions to Ensure Resilience
Concluding Remarks
References
6. Biodiversity, Ecosystem Functioning, and Services in Fresh Waters: Ecological and Evolutionary Implications of Climate Change
Introduction
References
7. Global Aquatic Ecosystem Services Provided and Impacted by Fisheries: A Macroecological Perspective
Introduction
Macroecological Variables and Their Interactions within Aquatic Ecosystems
A Central Challenge: Identifying Processes Underlying Macroecological Patterns
A Traits-Based Focus on Aquatic Functional Diversity

Ecological and Evolutionary Effects of Selective Fisheries on Aquatic Ecosystem Functioning
Acknowledgments
References
8. Valuing Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services in a Complex Marine Ecosystem
Introduction
Materials and Methods
Results
Discussion
Conclusions
References
Section III
In the Wild: Biodiversity and Ecosystem Service Conservation
9. The Role of Marine Protected Areas in Providing Ecosystem Services
Introduction
Introduction to Marine Protected Areas
Introduction to Ecosystem Services and the Link to Human Well-Being
Marine Protected Area Effects on Individual Ecosystem Services
Marine Protected Area Effects on Long-Term Ecosystem Function and the Provision of Multiple Services
Key Directions and Open Questions
References
10. Freshwater Conservation and Biomonitoring of Structure and Function: Genes to Ecosystems
Introduction
Concluding Remarks
Acknowledgments
References
Epilogue: The Robustness of Aquatic Biodiversity Functioning under Environmental Change: The Ythan Estuary, Scotland
Index

Inglés

"Aquatic Functional Biodiversity: An Ecological and Evolutionary Perspective provides a general conceptual framework by some of the most prominent investigators in the field for how to link eco-evolutionary approaches with functional diversity to understand and conserve the provisioning of ecosystem services in aquatic systems. Rather than producing another methodological book, the editors and authors primarily concentrate on defining common grounds, connecting conceptual frameworks and providing examples by a more detailed discussion of a few empirical studies and projects, which illustrate key ideas and an outline of potential future directions and challenges that are expected in this interdisciplinary research field. Recent years have seen an explosion of interest in using network approaches to disentangle the relationship between biodiversity, community structure and functioning. Novel methods for model construction are being developed constantly, and modern methods allow for the inclusion of almost any type of explanatory variable that can be correlated either with biodiversity or ecosystem functioning. As a result these models have been widely used in ecology, conservation and eco-evolutionary biology. Nevertheless, there remains a considerable gap on how well these approaches are feasible to understand the mechanisms on how biodiversity constrains the provisioning of ecosystem services."

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Estado
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ECO030008384
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